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The utter casualness and matter-of-factness of the homophobia made me sick to my stomach, things that were said and done by huge big film legends, accumulated and accumulated until I wanted to throw up, nearly in tears because my god, I am so lucky to be living in this day and age and Montgomery Clift was so horrifically unlucky to be living in that day and age that he could say and no doubt believe that "there is a deep-seated prejudice against homosexuality ...
While there may be tolerance for it privately, it will never be accepted in even the most liberated circles." That upset me very very badly.
I'm used to reading Donald Spoto's meticulously footnoted and referenced biographies. And this is a style I've never encountered before --- at once effortless and deceptively skilful.
-LIf you read any biography of Montgomery Clift, read this one. It's such an accomplishment of a book, how it manages to work so much detail and so much inti If you read any biography of Montgomery Clift, read this one. It's such an accomplishment of a book, how it manages to work so much detail and so much intimacy into a perfectly organic narrative without any sense of enforced structure or laboured pace.
“Then once I learned the circumstances of his life, I realized how he was someone who did not want to be relegated to the times he lived in and was so progressive in so many ways.” One of the earliest and best-known proponents of the immersive, naturalistic “Method” school of acting alongside Marlon Brando and James Dean, Clift quickly went from Broadway sensation to Hollywood leading man, headlining now-classic films like .
But Clift s movie star good looks were marred by a 1956 car accident that, despite cutting-edge plastic surgery at the time, altered facial features and left him with chronic medical conditions as well as drug and alcohol dependencies.
Emotionally, Clift also struggled with his sexual orientation during the repressive era, compounded by his place in the spotlight and an intense desire to keep his personal life private.
Even as he wrestled with personal demons and his emotional conflicts, he added more compelling performances – including , which marked the last screen appearances of both Clift and his friend and costar Marilyn Monroe – before his death of a heart attack at age 45 in 1966.